Norfolk Terrier Breeders Pell City AL

Looking for Norfolk Terrier Breeders in Pell City? We have compiled a list of businesses and services around Pell City that should help you with your search. We hope this page helps you find Norfolk Terrier Breeders in Pell City.

Sewanee's Rolls Rinkles
(205) 525-5939
185 Rivercrest Ln
Vincent, AL
Breeds
Chinese Shar-Pei

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Wingshot Kennels
(256) 404-1384; (256) 404-1749
245 Lakeside Lane
Alpine, AL
Breeds
Vizsla

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Logan Martin Vet Clinic
(205) 884-3412
1220 Martin St S
Pell City, AL

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Lincoln Veterinary Clinic LLC
(205) 763-8387
275 Magnolia St S
Lincoln, AL

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Sleeping Giant Veterinary
(256) 362-8977
65501 Al Highway 77
Talladega, AL

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DJM Ranch
(205) 467-0347
5175 Pinedale Rd
Springville, AL
Breeds
Anatolian Shepherd Dog

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Pell City Animal Hospital
(205) 378-9927
2718 Martin St S
Cropwell, AL
Promotion
Prevent deadly Heartworm Disease in Cats.
Use Revolution or Advantage Multi once a month. Buy 6 get 1 free!
Hours
Monday 7:00 AM - 6:00 PM
Tuesday 7:00 AM - 6:00 PM
Wednesday 7:00 AM - 6:00 PM
Thursday 7:00 AM - 6:00 PM
Friday 7:00 AM - 6:00 PM
Saturday 7:00 AM - 12:00 PM
Sunday Closed
Services
Animal Boarding, Animal Daycare, Animal Flea Control, Animal Grooming, Animal Microchipping, Declawing, Emergency Veterinary Clinic, Large Animal Vet, Small Animal Vet, Spaying/Neutering, Veterinarians, Veterinary Cropping, Veterinary Dentistry, Veterinary Docking, Veterinary Euthanasia, Veterinary Medical Specialties, Veterinary Surgery, Veterinary Vaccinations

Coosa Valley Equine Ctr
(205) 338-1111
1330 Mineral Springs Rd
Pell City, AL

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Crossroads Animal Hospital
(205) 640-4327
1826 Carl Jones Rd
Moody, AL

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Springville Animal Clinic
(205) 467-6793
5719 Us Highway 11
Springville, AL

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Norfolk Terrier - Guide to Norfolk Terriers

Description: The Norfolk Terrier is a small and active dog. He is sturdy, compact and fearless - yet never aggressive. The Norfolk Terrier is one of the smallest working terriers developed in England as a ratter and to hunt foxes. He was originally known as a Norwich Terrier, but as a separate variety with the most notable difference being his dropped ears. The other variety - which is known today as the Norwich Terrier breed has pricked ears. England officially recognized these two as separate breeds in 1964 and the American Kennel Club did so in 1979. Over the years, the Norfolk Terrier and the Norwich Terrier have developed into two very distinct breeds.

Norfolk Terriers are charming, affectionate and thrive on human companionship.

Height: The height of the Norfolk Terrier at maturity is approximately 10 inches (25cm). Female Norfolk Terriers are usually slightly shorter.

Weight: The AKC breed standard weight for the Norfolk Terrier is 11-12 pounds (5 -5½ kg). for the majority of these dogs.

Coat Type: Norfolk Terriers have a double coat. The straight, harsh and wiry outer coat is protective and the undercoat is soft and dense. The length is approximately between 1½ to 2 inches long. The Norfolk Terrier's coat lies close to the body. While no trimming is required for the Norfolk Terrier, it should be tidied - particularly the top of the head, elbows, around the feet and the tail.

Color: According to the AKC, Norfolk Terriers can be "All shades of red, wheaten, black and tan, or grizzle." In addition, the AKC states "dark points permissible" and "white marks are not desirable."

Temperament : The Norfolk Terrier is fearless, courageous, energetic and affectionate. He is never aggressive, instead the Norfolk Terrier has a characteristic balanced and easy-going temperament. The Norfolk Terrier is a loyal companion and excellent with children. He is exuberant and playful. The Norfolk Terrier is generally easy to train and responds best to positive methods. Norfolk Terriers do not like to be left outside for long periods - they thrive on human companionship. If left outside for a long time, they may become bored and dig or bark excessively. The Norfolk Terrier should be taken on daily walks or for outdoor play. This breed does well with other pets in the household, although he should be supervised with smaller animals such as hamsters, gerbils or guinea pigs as he may view them as ...

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